People across the northwest are coming together to make cloth masks for the WSU Veterinary Teaching Hospital after learning staff were in need.
A rare brain surgery performed by WSU veterinarians is giving one retired Japanese show cat a chance at a longer life, free of diabetes.
One of the biggest threats to global health may become far worse in the coming decades for those countries without access to clean water and wastewater infrastructure.
Researchers discovered a compound in the gills of wood-eating clams could be the solution to a group of parasites responsible for some of the world’s most common infections.
WSU researchers are working to produce a vaccine that can be used against diverse strains of Anaplasma marginale, a pathogen with an up to 36% mortality rate in cattle.
The Zoonotic and Emerging Infectious Diseases Training Program will strengthen in‑country research capacity for detection and response to diseases that can be transmitted from animals to humans.
New Washington State University research could help make sure persistent arthritis caused by Lyme disease doesn’t linger for a lifetime.
The patient was a 3-year-old alpaca named “Rose,” admitted on April 8. The illness occurs when certain species of ticks inject potent toxins from their salivary glands into the host animal.
A WSU epidemiologist has developed a new analytical model to better define the risks COVID-19 poses to incarcerated populations as well as the staff and community who support them.
The Washington Animal Disease Diagnostic Laboratory on the Pullman campus has begun limited testing of animal samples for the SARS‑CoV‑2 virus, the causative agent for COVID‑19.